A woman (Vicky Krieps) gets up, collects her things and leaves her family in a reckless hurry. She embarks on a road trip in the red family car and imagines what her family members are doing in her absence.
When we first meet Anaïs (Anaïs Demoustier), she’s running from a flower shop to meet her landlady at her apartment, which she now occupies alone after her split from her long-term lover Raoul (Christophe Montenez). Anaïs is always rushing around, a total whirlwind of movement and bright colors, pushing past any indication of pain. “Are you in love with your husband?” she casually asks her landlady, who is taken aback by Anaïs’ brazen nature. Anaïs is late on her rent, and late for another en...
I like Ike!
Almost a decade before Cate Shortland joined the indie-to-Marvel director pipeline last year with Black Widow, she made the overlooked drama Lore.
On October 29, 2018, Indonesian Lion Air Flight 610 crashed seemingly without reason. On March 10, 2019, Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302 crashed six minutes after takeoff. Both flights were Boeing 737 MAX aircrafts, both crashes killed everyone onboard and in both cases, Boeing blamed the dead pilots in blatantly xenophobic attacks instead of claiming any responsibility.
For Valentine's Day I went in on everyone's favorite romantic subjects-- Freud and BDSM.
In a world where most mainstream media outlets are controlled by large conglomerates, and independent journalists face serious consequences for digging deeper into the crimes of the United States government, is anyone willing to believe a tired, naïve tale of an idealistic journalist and an aging government agent triumphing over all evil?
When we last left Navarro two years ago, the future was looking bright for our sparkly, strapping young cheerleading heroes.
Laura (Seidi Haarla), a Finnish archeology student, is more than just a little unsure of herself at a party the night before she’s to leave on a long train trip from Moscow to Murmansk to see the famed Kanozero Petroglyphs. From the first shot—we see the back of Laura’s head as she nervously exits the bathroom—onward, it’s clear that she sees herself as an outsider looking in.
For 30 years, the Sundance class of 1992 has been heralded as “the year indie exploded.” Directors with small budgets and strange, previously untold stories were able to connect with their audiences in a way that Hollywood films just weren’t.
"A great stand up…knows that bombing doesn’t matter. Bombing is part of the art, part of the performance of it…If you can offend people and still get laughs, you’re in some kind of real special ethos."-Bob Saget